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, today, is going to be really exciting because we have a terrific guest today. mr. woody labounty. >> thank you. >> woody is the founder of the outside lands? >> the western neighborhoods project. we'll talk more about that. >> excellent. and the author of a recently published book, which i have a copy of and it's really fascinating and wonderful. he's going to talk about "carville by the sea" today. we'll look at slides. he'll tell us about the history of the outerlands, previously uninhabitable area of the city. we will invite your questions. so, please, you in the audience if you have questions, let us know. woody can help. thank you, woody, for being here. >> thank you. so we're going to talk a little bit about carville by the sea today. carville was a unique community out on the edge of san francisco. as you can see by the slide, it was made up of old street cars and horse cars that people used for residences, bars, restaurants, clubhouses. it had its peak in the 1890's, around the turn of the century. i should mention that you see this is a color shot. none of these photos w
. and honoring an american folk legend. how oklahoma is paying tribute to its native son sentencinger woody guthrie. from the redwood forests to the gulfstream waters, this land was made for you and me ♪ there's a reason no one says "easy like monday morning." sundays are the warrior's day to unplug and recharge. what if this feeling could last all week? with centurylink as your trusted partner, it can. our visionary cloud infrastructure and global broadband network free you to focus on what matters. with custom communications solutions and dedicated support, your business can shine all week long. >> harris: man's best friend on the frontlines helping to keep the public safe. these dogs, though, do more than just catch the crooks. anna with a closeup work at the look being done by the k-9 criminal busters. >>> serving 8 billion people is no easy task. the nypdk-9 unit always staying on the cutting edge as far as training. they have about 40 dogs. >> we use them on almost every situation. tactical and search and rescue situations. even searching for missing people. we want to have thab
, faddish thing to do in the 1890's. >> woody, i was wondering. you said they dragged them out. i know the maps from that area, and basically the lincoln street line is the most southern railway for the city at that time. so everything south of that, you're telling me, sandunes. we all know walking sandunes. how did we drag them out? did we drag them out on lincoln with horses? were we able to put out some rails. there's a good deal of bodies when you say 50 or 100. >> that's a good question i was really struggling with. well, for one thing, the golden gate park, the roads, the park commissioners were very jealous about. they didn't want anybody to use the golden gate park roads for commerce or transporting things. they wanted to keep it for recreation. so for a long time i thought maybe they used that streetcaroline on lincoln way, used the rail, somehow put the cars on some kind of fladbed rail thing, brought them out to the edge and dragged them across the sand, perhaps on sleds or something. i finally came across what heyman did in an article. he actually somehow talked the commiss
gone. there's just a couple here and there. >> so, woody, sometimes the railroad seems to be finding old cars and rebuilding them. have -- are any of these actually rebuilt and used again? >> some of them they have saved because they've popped up now and then. like the ones on ninth avenue. those three cable car trailers. they were saved by ed zelinski who took them and donated them to the maritime museum. think one still sits in a warehouse waiting for somebody to do something with it. but other old cars have been rescued and taken to parks where they've been restored. there's one down in san jose in kelly park. it's an old horse carrie stored that runs around on the weekend. -- car restored that runs around on the weekend. on the one hand, you're in this foggy neighborhood, there's not much insulation. on the other hand, you've got 30 windows, and the sunshine in the day could just make the place broiling. and at night all of those windows let in the cold. so they advised people to put up curtains. they'd have little oil lamps, coal stoves, little oil/coal stoves. but it was a chal
of kids, about three grandchildren. >> woody allen wrote jobs for local newspapers and comedians. you wrote for comex. does that still happen? >> that is a good question. >> leno, letterman -- they all have staffs. but if you're talking about starting up, most comics writer their own stuff. but they buddy up. that is what larry did with jerry. >> can you teach somebody to be funny, to write comedy? do you have it or do you not? what about being funny? >> no. [laughter] >> either you have it or you do not. >> you do not. [laughter] >> no, i do not believe you can teach people to be funny. i think people can hone it and get better. but i do not think anybody who has no sense of humor is going to get one. do you? >> this is so exciting. the youngest member of our studio audience has submitted to the microphone. i have to say one thing. please keep your questions short and to the point. >> what point? comments. with that, the floor is yours. >> i have a quick statement before my question.
. in the same way that the dust bowl created woody guthrie, in the same way the civil rights movement spawned bob dylan, thatcherism and the back lash against it launched billy brown. >> she was a genuine radical. i have to admire that she was a radical. not my kind of radicalism, maybe, but she had that set of principles and she ran them through you whether you wanted it or not like a sword. >> if it is one against 48, i am very sorry for the 48. >> reporter: she was still prime minister when elvis costello offered this bit of trivia on the bbc. ♪ ♪ i'll tell you what i want >> some of the children of thatcher's britain take a different view. today the spice girls weighed in. scary spice, a.k.a. melanie brown, now a judge on america's got talent, said she was heart broken. >> devastating. she was a woman who moved mountains. >> reporter: and ginger spice today tweeted that thatcher is the orange example of girl power. then later today, she deleted the tweet, reportedly facing a back lash. so much for girl power. people either loved thatcher or loathed her. when it comes to the iron lady,
and mission design. as well as intensive weekend programs. and for those like justin woody who want to learn how to fly unmanned aerial vehicles, the university offers a three-day hands-on course. >> in the future, what i want to do is get into what they call precision agriculture, so i could go and help spot the troubled areas in the fields. and help the farmers increase their crops. >> our turn? >> reporter: "nightline" dropped in on the latest session held at a model airplane field in sarasota, florida. i had practiced on a computer simulator before arriving and my instructor has 40 years of experienced, launched the fantasticed wing drone called a sky hawk. i took over the controls. wearing goggles, i see what the sky hawk sees. >> turn around 180 degrees and we're going to heading west. >> there's the airport. >> i made a few laps over the airstrip and then justin brought the sky hawk in for a landing. >> just keep this level. perfect. >> wow, justin, perfect. >> but working with drones isn't all about flying. with the aerial cameras and other sensors, the university gives students a ch
of the asparagus because that's where it might be a little woody. so shave that off. when you bring them home, simply store them, here is the key now, in the refrigerator right away. they don't last as long as green asparagus, believe it or not. they will start to crack up on you. so what you do is two days, three days, at the very most. so nice and white, in the refrigerator, shave them a little bit, mix them with the green asparagus and you're going to love it. and i'm tony tantillo and always remember to eat fresh and stay healthy. >> i have never had the white. >> me neither. >> thank you. >>> a new list on the world's most influential people. "time" magazine added california's attorney general to the top 100 in her profile. house minority leader nancy pelosi says kamala harris has been breaking down barriers and fighting for justice. also on this year's list of the 100 most influential people in the world, senator rand paul, spacex founder alon musk and the duchess of cambridge and a mother-to-be kate middleton. we'll be right back. ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, started burning - it was volunteer
the nobody. i want to go home. >> i get that. that's that's the -- >> steve: what is on that first? >> woody allen said this was his second favorite organ. we have to keep that part in mind, too. >> stephen: well, you can already hook up cables to the other one. [laughter] thank you so much. dr. francis collins. [cheers and applause] director of the national institutes of health. we'll be right back. won't we? [cheers and applause]
to let go two-thirds of the coaches in america. >> we did get -- remember woody hayes? he was a legend, he hit a kid on the sideline -- >> except on the field -- >> and laid a guy out. >> yeah, yeah. >> the answer to your question is, i don't think most coaches don't approach this guy's level of thugness. >> but haven't we seen a few? >> bobby knight in indiana was a ledge end and a great coach, by the way. but he had a terrible temper. he did stuff and the school kept putting it off -- there's a picture of it. finally, he threw a chair and hit his own kid and the school let him go. but that's because it was a public issue. >> this was an attack on chairs. >> if this was a parent, let's say he was the little league coach, the other parents would have freaked out and he would have been gone a long time ago -- >> ask me i. are you a parent? >> if my parent was loafing on the sidelines, or not playing defense if i would have a problem with the coach -- forget the slur it's. >> what about the physical stuff? >> hoo if he threw a ball, i have to be honest -- i am all right with it. i come f
in north den woody street.woody two people got out of the housethe hou before the firefighter arrived. the third person was not able to able get out of the house on their thei own. >> the fire department rescued one person from the basement of thebasem the structure. th the two people who were out out prior to arrival were transported to washington washi hospital center due to the the nature of their injuries, thatju is reported to be burn and respiratory injuries.inju >> it took about 60 firefighters to get the flames under control. no word on what started it. . >> we're following breaking newseaking right now we just learned alearne short time ago that presidentesiden obama will be traveling to boston this thursday.thur he will be traveling there to attend an interfaith for the bombing victims. we know that three people have died as a result of the bombings, more than 100 people peop have been hurt.n hu the president obama has branded the attacks a terrorist attack. at he vowed to the go to the ends of the earth to find which one it is. is president obama traveling tong boston on
day. i saw that documentary about woody allen where every day he is am coming up with titles and plots for move yees, i was envious, my mind is much slower. >> funding for charlie rose was provided by the following: captioning sponsored by rose communications from our studios in new york city, this is charlie rose. >> rose: it is a busy week for the united states congress. today theenate voted allowtheonsiraonf the first piece of major gun control legislation in two decades. the chamber will now debate a bill that would expand background checks for gun buyers. also today house democrats unveiled their plan for immigration overhaul. the proposal comes just days before a bipartisan groups of eight senators is expected to present their agreement on immigration reform. the developments occurred in the wake of a continuing fiscal debate on the hill. president obama released his own budget proposal on wednesday to consider all of this joining me from washington jonathan karl, he is chief white house correspondent for abc ws. i'm pleased to have him back on this program. welcome back, jonatha
you can give me so i can have a leg up in this meeting? he said, well, he used to write for woody allen. he used to produce monty python specials. oh, and he hates mimes. lorne hates mimes. the bulls up a chair and give him this poem with 1100 jokes in it. he opens it. he reads the first joke. egos, u -- he goes, uh-huh, good. then he closes the book. i wrote 1100 jobs over two days, and he reads one joke. i wrote a jokes and the post office was about to issue a stamp commemorating prostitution in the united states. 10 cents, but if you want to lick it, it is a quarter. [laughter] he said, good. good. he said, tell me, how much money do you need to live on? i said, well, i am making $2.75 an hour at the deli. match it. [laughter] he said, well, tell me a little bit more about yourself. acted it to mean before he committed this kind of cash, he wanted to see what he was buying. i said, with the allen is my idol. i love monty python. but if there is one mime on the show, i am out of here, and he gave me a job. [laughter] that was my great. ultimately, hear i am, having written a nov
me start with this. "80% of life," woody allen once said, "is showing up." i've been watching this compelling capitol hill invasion of family, relatives and friends of those killed in newtown, connecticut. and we'll know soon if this will be the difference between action on gun safety and doing nothing. and when we do, we'll have a new estimate of what happens when regular people get out there and lobby congress. right there, where it works. what's different, of course, is is these people are the ones most personally and permanently affected by the ability of the wrong people getting their hands on guns. i remember the old argument. guns don't kill people, people do. and that's where senator pat toomey is right. a wider, stronger background check covering all commercial purchasers of guns is not really about what kinds of guns are out there, and what could be sold, it's about the people out there and who shouldn't have their hands on any gun. and this is where the battle for better background checks stands. right now. can the supporters of gun safety get 50 votes in the senate
, "hannah and her sisters." >> one of the things that bothers me, woody allen said there isn't a day of his life he doesn't think about suicide. this film seems to be an answer to that obsession in which he say, so we only go around once. so we go around once, let's enjoy life while we can. >> joining me, lisa, guest hosted with roger ebert and writer and producer of "color li lines" and great to have you all here. very sad day. a great opportunity to look back over this incredible body of work. what makes a good movie critic and why was ebert a good movie critic. >> starting with me? >> sure. >> the reason he was a great movie critic was because he went in wanting to see the movie as it was, wanted to love the movie. he had joy in what he wrote about, had an open mind about what he wrote about. he took movies at their worth, big or small, he looked at them all ready to be astounded. >> you tweeted today or posted on facebook, his review of "do the right thing," i think is a perfect example of this. i was going back and reading the reactions to "do the right thing" which were incredible fro
assaults and batteries, this wouldn't happen. here is what i mean. remember 1978, woody hayes, here is he is punching his own player but what got him kicked out was punching an opposing player. he grabbed the player around the head, bobby knight but he grabbed him around the neck and got kicked out. fast forward, lutrel coaching -- there he is at 15 seconds. sorry about that. look, if those guys had been prosecuted, maybe it wouldn't happen at rutgers. >> you can't compare to what coach rice of him being choked for 15 seconds. >> gregg: there was no prosecution in that days. >> each case has to be looked at differently. >> these facts do not rise to the level of a crime. i'm not sure they are technically a crime in this situation with a coach with an athletic team. to answer your original question i would rather be prosecuted than have this tape go viral. >> gre a handful of hockey players have been charged with assault over the years. they gave me one of them 2004, todd bertuzzi pled guilty after slug ago player from behind. the coach here at rutgers kicking a player from behind. is ther
't ffensive th mon. take it. get that thing a7ay fr/m me. woody, congratulations. you're the emhloyee of theonth. wow! four months in a row. ♪ sometimes you wanna go ♪ ♪ where everybody knows your name ♪ ♪ and ,hey're always glad you came ♪ ♪ you wanna be where you can see ♪ ♪ our troubles are all the same ♪ ♪ 9ou wanna go ♪ where everybody kno/s youá name♪ captioning made possible by paramount domestic television
. there are a few candidates, like "mash," early woody allen stuff. here is my favorite funny film. >> i said it was funny. not politically correct. that's the original "producers." watch it this weekend. you'll thank me. factor tip of the day. that's it for us tonight. please check out the factor web site. also, we would like you to spout off about "the factor" from any part of the world. name and town if you wish to opine. word of the day, do not be bodacious. great word when writing to the factor. if you're watching us in an exotic place, i got one from machipichu in peru. way up in the mountains. they're watching "the factor" up there. let us know where you'ring watching around the globe. thanks for watching us tonight.
imagination so much. it doesn't happen to me every day. i saw that documentary with woody allen where every day he is am qoing up with titlesnd plots for move yees and i am envious. my mind is much slower. >> rose: how about this, richard writing in time. she writes about the unknow ability of people. and how lives are torn a sunder when those unknowns start to surface. >> yeah that was a really nice encapsulation of four really different plays am i had not put it in those terms myself but all of these plays do have some kind of secret that sort of sends shockwaves through. ourly through a family but through some group of people rses thank you for coming. >> thank you for having me. >> rose: amy herzog, let me tell you f you want to see belleville closes on april 14th. at the new york theatre workshop. then goes to chicago for the summer. thank you for joining us. see you next time. captioning sponsored by rose communications captioned by media access group at wgbh access.wgbh.org >>> this is "nightly business report" with tyler mathisen and susie gharib brought to you by -- >> the street.c
in washington. let me start with this. "80% of life," woody allen once said, "is showing up." i've been watching this compelling capitol hill invasion of family, relatives and friends of those killed in newtown, connecticut. and we'll know soon if this will be the difference between action on gun safety and doing nothing. and when we do, we'll have a new estimate of what happens when regular people get out there and lobby congress. right there, where it works. what's different, of course, is is these people are the ones most personally and permanently affected by the ability of the wrong people getting their hands on guns. i remember the old argument. guns don't kill people, people do. and that's where senator pat toomey is right. a wider, stronger background check covering all commercial purchasers of guns is not really about what kinds of guns are out there, and what could be sold, it's about the people out there and who shouldn't have their hands on any gun. and this is where the battle for better background checks stands. right now. can the supporters of gun safety get 50 votes in the senate
on the marathon was not just an attack on boston. it was an attack on all of us and we responded in kind. woody allen said 80% of life is showing up, well, the "boston globe" showed up. >> i'm going to agree with you on that point. "the boston globe" showed up and also got million of visitors to its web site because it dropped its pay wall because of the magnitude of this event. i think some of what you said here today shows you the value of not just reporters who know the community, but reporters who live in the community and bring that emotional attachment. kevin cullen, thanks very much for joining us from boston. >> thanks, howie. >> next, george w. bush has been all over the airwaves this week and ducking most of the media's questions. plus, the press corps takes its hits at the white house correspondent's dinner both from the president and conan o'brien. >> some people say print media is dying and i don't believe it and neither does my blacksmith. for those nights when it's more than a bad dream, be ready. for the times you need to double-check the temperature on the thermometer, ready. f
'm higher than woody harrelson listening to dark side of the moon at matthew mcconaughey's beach house! right in the middle of these two. that's where we want to be. donna: thanks! i love your store, michael. come back soon! and donna? you're doing the right thing for rallo. i know. i really am a great mom. with a great ass! michael... my baby! all right, you two, give me the birds! nevah! (gobbling) (cheering) fine, i'll just kill 'em myself. lester's turkey hunt is back on! (gunshot) rallo! i'm here, baby! don't move! mama? oh, mama. you brought the googly eyes! you do love me more than a parade float! (turkeys gobbling) (screaming) my baby! my baby! ma'am, there's no need to panic. those power lines will stop him. (gasps) (grunting) cleveland! help! (yells) (gasps) is that the little kid from upstairs? that balloon is outrageous! (farting) (screams) ya happy? rallo's gonna die because you had to save those stupid turkeys. they are not stupid! ah! (gobbling) (screaming) (gasping) (gobbling) ah... y'all see that? that poo cray! (cheering) every year we hahave this (bleep) tradition to
for those who are old enough to remember a legendary football coach woody hayes actually went after a player on an opposing team and of course bobby knight who had a series of issues that eventually he was fired for. but i wonder, i mean, really, i didn't even see this tape until this morning and then he's gone. i think our tolerance and our understanding of what's right and wrong, how far you can go, has changed, don't you think? >> no question. this is 2013. we're in the age of twitter and facebook, social media dominates. and this stuff goes rampant. and yesterday when everyone watched the video, it was like the mothers and fathers at home voted on this as well. and rutgers heard all the reaction. being a state university, they had to do this. there was no answer. i thought mike might go in and resign today. i thought that might be the cleanest way to do that. but tim pernetti fired him. i like that he says, i have to work on regaining the trust of this community, because he's on the hook here, too. >> he said, i'm responsible for this. i made the decision. but i have to believe there's g
to was woody guthrie. he died of huntington's disease. realization that this disease was not getting enough attention back in the 1970's, nih began a program of research on huntington's disease. rose upfoundations -- rose up and supported research. my laboratory was part of the team that discovered the huntington's gene 20 years ago. at nih and some of these foundations, we have a rigorous program to try to understand how that genetic glitch that causes the disease and gets passed from parent to child, does what it does to the brain and what we might do about it. it has been a very tough problem. there is encouraging progress in the last few years in terms of new ideas about drug therapy. but we're not there yet. i spoke three days ago at the huntington's disease society of annual meeting in washington, which is very much focused on 20 years since the gene discovery, where are we and where are we going. there is some effort here. huntington's being a relatively rare disease, you don't hear much about it as you do perhaps about alzheimer's or parkinson's. of us at nihthose are deeply committ
-- whether woodies doing is consistent with past patterns of north korean behavior. this is the intelligence community needs to be able to maintain a clear focus on what's going on in that region. china and north korea, china has a vested interest in stability in that area as well. it has more influence than anyone else over p'yongyang. >> a historical note, i was around in the intelligence business in 1968. command pacific headquarters in 1976 during the tree-cutting incident in the joint security area, which resulted in the murders of two american soldiers. in those two cases i recall where i thought the tension was greater than today. what we have today is a lot of rhetoric, belligerent rhetoric. some historical context might be helpful. >> you believe south korea and ?apan are secure you believe the u.s. will stand by them? so. believe we have had expressions along .hose lines i think that our three allies are united in their concern about threat post by north korea. dialogue and.s. coordination is as good as i have ever seen. >> how day you see the position of the south korean president
've been calling everybody looking for a typewriter. they're hard to fine. >> woody allen still writes on a typewriter. >> these could be hard to find soon. >> if the market slips 3% a year, right. that's going to happen. >> we ran out of time to talk about hmos and maybe we can do it after the break. big moves yesterday on this medicare news. interesting disclosure in there, too, that people knew something earlier. aren't we supposed to keep trying to keep medicare costs down? the lobbyists, you have to hand it to them. >> although it may have been an unintended consequence of a rule. they had the hmos pull away entirely because it was a negative 2.2%. >> right. and doctors don't want to be the case. >> meantime, the small businesses can't understand the rules. they're delaying the rules and i had the paycheck ceos and we're trying to understand the rules and they are the company that you hire to understand the rules. >> we'll talk about humana. they'll be up sharp and let's taker a look at the stories we're watching. >> chrysler reporting sales up 5% and 172,000 vehicles sold and tha
and kylaw woody jumped into action. michael grabbed the wheel while kylah dialed # 11. after terrifying moments they were able to stop the car and the police came for help. >>steve: mr. kilmeade it was a big night in boston. >>brian: under your seat belt, lean over your dad, going 90 miles an hour. the city of boston making it very clear that a cowardly act will not change its traditions. despite monday's senseless terror attack the 2014 boston marathon will go ahead as planned. i predict record attendance. the athletic association says the race is an integral part of the history and they are committed to continuing that tradition. with heavy hearts the boston red sox took to the field in cleveland and secured a 7-2 win. there was a moment of silence there held before the game. sweet caroline was played over the p.a. during warmups and the red sox traditional winning song "dirty water" was played after. the red sox posted this picture on-line dedicating their win to the city. let's talk about something else. that big rivalry in sports, the new york yankees. the yankees paid tribute to t
mentioned clean types of renewables, biomass. woody biomass as a byproduct of the timber that we have in the great northwest. it's another area where we can produce carbonless or low-form energy. and it's in our backyard. we have an abundant source. it's an american energy source. another byproduct of timber manufacturing is black liquor and this is not liquor that you drink, it's liquor that can go into helping produce energy. these are the types of ideas and solutions that are going to make energy affordable for the average american family. these are the types of solutions that cause us, rather than to put onerous rules and regulations on -- oh, i could name a few that cause our energy to spike up and cause americans to pay more, these are the types of solutions that actually meet the environmental standards but also reduce the cost of the average power bill. i don't know about you, you could probably speak to this, but, man, our energy bills have gone through the roof. and there's no reason why when we've got american energy right here in our backyard. mrs. roby: sure. and i can re
in and buildings sometimes. there's lots of great resources out there. >> that was terrific, woody. thank you so much. >> i couldn't have enjoyed it more. [applause] >> we'll see you next when a resident of san francisco is looking for health care, you look in your neighborhood first. what is closest to you? if you come to a neighborhood health center or a clinic, you then have access it a system of care in the community health network. we are a system of care that was probably based on the family practice model, but it was really clear that there are special populations with special needs. the cole street clinic is a youth clinic in the heart of the haight ashbury and they target youth. tom woodell takes care of many of the central city residents and they have great expertise in providing services for many of the homeless. potrero hill and southeast health centers are health centers in those particular communities that are family health centers, so they provide health care to patients across the age span. . >> many of our clients are working poor. they pay their taxes. they may run into a rough
Search Results 0 to 43 of about 44 (some duplicates have been removed)

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